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Who are in the new leadership of the Chinese regime?



Besides Xi Jinping, who broke the retirement rule after ten years in power in China, these are the other six members accompanying him on the Politburo Standing Committee of the Communist Party. A group of the “Magnificent Seven” who make up the leadership of the authoritarian regime in Beijing: Xi Jinping, General Secretary of the Chinese Communist Party and Head of State (69 years old) Born in Fuping, Shaanxi Province in 1953, he is the son of one of Mao’s revolutionary heroes, Shi Zhongxun. Although his father held senior positions with the “Great Leader”, he was also purged in the “Cultural Revolution” (1966-1976) and Xi sent himself to the countryside to work as a teenager. After joining the Communist Party in 1974, he graduated from the prestigious Tsinghua University in Beijing and began a long political career. With the slogan of economic development, he contributed to the industrialization of the coastal provinces of Fujian and Zhejiang, which has a large part of the assembly lines of the “global factory” with Canton (Guangdong). Thanks to his successes, in 2006 he replaced Chen Liangyu, the influential Shanghai local secretary who was ousted for corruption. From there, his ascent was meteoric and in October 2007, on the occasion of the Seventeenth Congress of the Communist Party, he joined the Politburo Standing Committee, already positioning himself as the successor to the then-president, Hu Jintao. A year later, he passed a critical test by successfully taking charge of the organization and security of the Beijing Olympic Games, serving as Vice President of China in 2008 and the Central Military Commission in 2010. After a power struggle over the corruption scandal of Bo Xilai, a high-ranking official whose wife was murdered The British aide who helped them escape from their capital, Xi became Party General Secretary in 2012 and President of the People’s Republic in 2013. Li Qiang, CPC Shanghai Secretary (63) Li Qiang, Shanghai Communist Party Secretary, is second. At the age of 63, he emerged as the person chosen to replace the current prime minister, Li Keqiang, in March, who will retire at the annual meeting of the National People’s Congress. If confirmed, it would be a special case as it is normal for him to be deputy prime minister first, but Xi changed laws last year to be able to give him that position before the annual parliamentary meeting, thus promoting him to ‘prime minister’. . Despite Shanghai’s disastrous lockdown due to the coronavirus in the spring, which lasted for more than two months, Xi Jinping praised its strength in enforcing the lockdown and restrictions. It is all a harbinger that the strict policy of Covid 0 will remain in place in China despite the growing social unrest and its impact on the economy, which is usually in charge of the prime minister. Zhao Leji, so far Chairman of the Central Disciplinary Inspection Commission (65 years old) as number three, the number Zhao Leji, who repeats in the Standing Committee that he has three years left to retire and being one of Xi Jinping’s closest allies. Born in Xi’an in 1957, joined the party in 1975 and studied at its central school. So far as head of the Central Commission for Discipline Inspection, Zhao has carried out a vicious anti-corruption campaign that purges many of Xi’s internal rivals, including supporters of former President Hu Jintao. Traditionally, the third man tends to preside over the People’s National Assembly, the system’s organic parliament. Wang Huning, system theorist (67) appears in fourth place, showing Wang Huning, who was also on the previous Standing Committee and climbed one position. Born in 1955 in Shandong Province, he is the authoritarian theorist of the Chinese Communist Party and has been formulating the main slogans of the three previous presidents. The first was Jiang Zemin’s “Triple Representation”, which allowed the party to gather business people. It was then followed by Hu Jintao’s “Scientific Concept of Development”, and ended with the “Rejuvenation of China” championed by Xi Jinping. Despite these ties with two of his predecessors, Wang is a skilled and wise political scientist who has survived many administrations and, according to some experts, is running for president of the National Assembly. Cai Zhi, Beijing Communist Party Secretary (66) in fifth place is Cai Zhi, born in Fujian Province in 1955 and Party Secretary in Beijing. He was Xi’s collaborator when he led the industrial coastal province of Zhejiang, and he brilliantly organized the Winter Olympics and Paralympics held in February in the Chinese capital. Intriguingly, Tsai, who has managed to avoid total confinement by a Covid like that suffered by Shanghai, is inferior to that city’s secretary. Deng Shuixiang, Director of the Party’s General Office (60) Deng Shuixiang, a native of Jiangsu Province and another old friend, Xi Jinping, has held the penultimate position since they met in Shanghai. As director of the Party’s General Office, serving as the Chinese president’s chief of staff, the second man was the person who called on Xi on Saturday to remove Hu Jintao from the conclusion of the Congress. Ding graduated with a degree in Business Administration from the prestigious Fudan University in Shanghai, with a Master of Science degree and a degree to teach engineering classes. Li Shi, the new head of the Central Commission for Discipline Inspection (66 years old) closes this dome for Li Shi, the party secretary of the booming industrial zone of Canton (Guangdong) and before that in Liaoning. Born in Gansu Province and a personal friend of Xi Jinping, he will head the Central Commission for Discipline Inspection, which has become one of his most effective weapons for controlling the Party without opposition. Li joined the Communist Party in 1982 and earned a degree in Chinese literature and language from Northwestern University. He is in very good contact with the president’s family because he ran Yan’an Prefecture, where Mao’s long walk ended near where Xi worked in the fields during the Cultural Revolution.

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